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Exciting news! Riverdale has been renewed for season 2 by The CW.

Go ahead and order that second Chock’lit Shake. The CW has just renewed “Riverdale” for Season 2, Variety has learned.

While “Riverdale” hasn’t precisely been a juggernaut in its first six outings, averaging a 0.4 in the 18-49 demographic and 1.16 million viewers, it adds a healthy 78% in the CW-coveted 18-34 demographic in Nielsen’s Live+7 ratings, and with the network’s massive output deal with Netflix that sees all CW series put on the service eight days after their seasons end, those numbers are pretty much gravy.

The series, essentially “Gossip Girl” meets “Twin Peaks,” has been generally well-received. Variety‘s Sonia Saraiya called it “an eerie and offbeat take on the high school mythos — both addictive and confusing in equal parts.”

The CW has already given renewals to “The Flash,” “Supergirl,” and five other series, essentially bringing back its entire slate — the lone shows not renewed are fall dramas “Frequency” and “No Tomorrow.” “The Vampire Diaries” wraps up its seven-season run this Friday, with period drama “Reign” also ending after its current season.

Based on the characters from Archie Comics, “Riverdale” is from Warner Bros. Television and CBS Television Studios, in association with Berlanti Productions, with executive producers Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa (“Supergirl,” “Glee”), Greg Berlanti (“Arrow,” “The Flash,” “Supergirl,” “DC’s Legends of Tomorrow”), Sarah Schechter (“Arrow,” “The Flash,” “Supergirl,” “DC’s Legends of Tomorrow”) and Jon Goldwater (Archie Comics).

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Welcome to Cole Sprouse Online, your new fansite source dedicated to Cole Sprouse. Cole is perhaps best known for his role as Ben Geller in the television series Friends, and as Cody Martin in The Suite Life of Zack & Cody. Cole current portrays Jughead Jones in The CW’s Riverdale. The gallery is currently under-construction, but we wanted to open the site in time for new Riverdale episodes! We aim to become a great resource for everything Cole. Here you can find all the latest news and information!


Cole talked with Access Hollywood on the set of Riverdale. Check out the video below!

Cole Sprouse chats with AccessHollywood.com on the set of “Riverdale” in Vancouver, where he dishes on the friendship that’s developed between Jughead and Betty on the show. Did he expect to see that happen? Then, Madelaine Petsch and Camila Mendes chat about the support Veronica keeps offering a grieving Cheryl Blossom. “Riverdale” airs Thursdays at 9/8c on The CW.


When Cole Sprouse isn’t busy solving the murder of Jason Blossom on the CW’s new hit show Riverdale, you’ll often find him on the other side of the camera, bringing static stories to life.

The actor, who made his return to TV in the form of Jughead Jones at the beginning of the year, took a break from acting when he was in college to pursue other interests, one of which was photography. “Maybe it was escapism, but I had become obsessed with going to remote locations and keeping myself behind the camera,” he says, noting that he thinks “that came from a personal place where I was very dissatisfied with the way my society was treating me.” What better remedy, then, than to take matters into your own hands and show people not just how you want to be seen but what you’re seeing, too?

Since then, Cole’s lens has captured everyone from his Riverdale costars to his friends and family, and he often shares his work on Instagram, where more than 3.4 million fans can interact with his work in real time. (That’s not counting his other accounts, @sprousemasterworks and @camera_duels, where he posts fan art and photos of people taking photos of him, respectively.) And while there are photos of Cole’s own shoots peppered throughout, the colors of his original work are often bright and eye-catching, drawing you to those pictures first.

Teen Vogue caught up with Cole to talk about his photography and how he approaches his craft shortly after he shot actress Hermione Corfield in Los Angeles. He notes that what’s more important to him than a commentary on his work is “the image itself. If people want to take to the image and see that and hear that, then that’s wonderful. Or just see it, and embrace it, and listen to it, and try to embrace what it’s telling the audience, I’d prefer that.” But how did he get to that sense of self as an artist? And how is he using his photography to bring a more inclusive worldview to his followers? The answer, it turns out, is on Instagram.
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